Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on October 12, 1912 · Page 4
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 12, 1912
Page 4
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"~_ THE lOLA DAILY REGISTER, SATURDAY EVENING. OCTOBER 12,1912. ^ The lola Daily Register T IM lota Dally Record and tha Inia Dally Index. tiUB SEGISTER FDBLISHIHO CO. CHAS. F.-SCOTT. Pres. and Editor F. W. BREWSTER. Mai|a»er Entered.At the lola. Postirnce a« Second ! Class Matter. Advertlslns Rates Made Known on AppU cation. ornclal Paper City, of lola. Official Paper City Of Baaaett. Official Paper of Allen County. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. By Carrier In lola, Oa« City, Lanyon- vllla, Concreto, LaHarpe and Bauett: One Week .10 ents One Month "'i^J'i; One Tear W.OO - BY MAIL: One Tear, Inside ounty lz.OT •.One Tear, outside county »3.00 TELEPHONES: Business Office " Society Reporter if Job and Blnderj- Dopt .V 141 ^ 1 SATCRDAT 8ERM09 •I I Hi i»4-4-444^ (Hy Rev. ». M. rowpll). There nro ihings most surely believed by the Christian enllKlit<"nc<l -urorld today. These are the settled things conccrninR the gospel of Jesus Christ. They nre bO'ond dispute. Other tilings nr«» in the mist of^ uncertainty, and other things stili' are bidden but these things are accepted facts. Paul believed in several definite things: First, in his own salvation. He knew he was dillerent from 'What he was before. Second, In God as a personality, real and vitally his, one of whose presence he was conscious continually and. Third. In Jesus Christ the Son of God actually born of a woman as we are and who is able' to save him to the uttermost. Paul in Romans 1:16 declared a manly religion and was rugged and candid in his declaration of his faith. He recog nized that it was a man's Job and he had a manly religion. The cowboy in "The Virginian," says. "A mlddiin' doctor is a pore thing; a middlin' lawyer is a pore thing; but keep me from a middlin' man of God." H«| insisted upon the very best grade of Christian character. Religion which strikes shallow ig not worth much. If we pet oil in some of the oil districts the drillers must go down to the underflow—to ^ the depths. Then comes a paying well. So it Is with regard to conversion- it must strike the deep of men's natures if it amofints to much. If salvation is worth anything It- should be the biggest thing in a man's life—then the depths of his nature will respond. Man acts according to what he real* ly believes. If he believes nothing can kill him he Is able to face any danger without the least quiver. If we walk in the way of trjrth we will be blessed by It but if we go against truth we will find that truth will turn And smite us, and smite us hard Religion is .as natural as play for a child or as breath for man. buf it is possible for a child to be abnormal and not like play or a man to be sick and not delight in breathing because breathing can be very painful. It does matter what we believe. We may believe that poison is not deadly or harmful—is nothing,- but if we take •that poison even though we thing it food it will strike us hard. All things are essential for something but not essential for The same thing. Brery thing has Its place and it fills its own niche in God's creation. There are some things that are not essential as raw materials to belief for personal experience, but there arc some things th^ are. To my way of tliinking there are three things essential for this and they are the settled things commonly accepted concerning our faith. The first thing above all is a belief in God, that He is and is vitally present at all times. Jesus one day said to his disciples. "Have faith in God." The flg tree had given testimony of llfe'and fruitfulness but n did not , hare the fig thereon. The curse fell and it withered. The disciples looked upon It in amazement and said as much to our Lord, then He made the reply. "Have faith in God." It was this vlTid snd real sense that God Is ever present that separated Jesus from the rest of mankind. God was ever near, at hand, with Him. We creatures of today think of God as shadowy, unreal, far away, and lacking essence, as nysticaland evasive. Jesus saw God everywhere. God's presence was the most real thing in all the world to Him. As we realiie the presence of husband or wife so Jesus realized the presence of God. Jesus often marveled at the slowness of mankind to grasp the fact of God. to comprehend Him or to hear His voice. He has done His best to make God the Father real '^and ever-present to pur senses. In teaching and miracle this^ was the uppermost thing^ in His mind. God is. is here now. H« is closer than any dear friend. to tbe'realixation of God is the xeslisstloit of Jesus Cbriit. not as Iman or a hiatorlcal'^ngurc or a great personality, but' «s a Saviour of men. Jesus la no longer under trial as to Hift historical piaoe in the world's-af- faira for He la fatly esUblisbedaa a man. Other men may fade from the pages of human reckoning but not so the Son^f God. He it is that stands out alone as the mightiest human being who ever breathed— he is in a class all His own. He is not a scientist, yet he knows earth and sea and sky as none else, he is not a literary genius yet he knows the language of both, the human mind and the human heart' and the cadence of his utterances read like poetry. He does not claim to be a philosopher but none ever spake like'thiSjOne— so profound and philosophical and nowhere does he give less than the truth or does He triile with error. Jesus is to be reckoned with as a mighty,personal iill ^idual Saviour who saves men from their sins, which are not imagin- nfy but intensely real and destructive. Next to the realization of God and Jesus Christ one must believe in one's self. If Paul believed in the two Just mentioned he also believed in the third—in himself and what he had within his hyrf—that he was the Lord's. The deepest thing for man is the insight Into his own worth-|measured from (lod's viewpoint. Man knows what he is hut he must know tjiat he Is worth while; Thank God man Is worth while and from His viewpoint he Is His subiimest creation. Whenever a man loses his self-re- si>ect ho is undone. He Is nilned and his posslbllllles are wrecked. That is the trouble with the submerged tenth' of the race. Go into the slums and what do you find? lx)88 of selfhood, loss of self-respect and then the depths of iniquity. The same curse is found in prison life. The problems of the prison managements is the problem of how to have those who come to prison and under punishment to retain or regain tlielr self-respect. Rot sets in at the time of the inception of the loss of self-respect. A vivid realization of our worth from God's standpoint involves God's program for us and the carrying out of that program in tiie. fe^r and love of God. That was why Jesus went into the wilderness and Ho caine out with that settled. Paul also went into the uninhabited districts that he too should be .permitted to find oul the divine program of himself and carry it out. These three elements will construct a clear personal Christian experience that will be troth pleasing and beyond Jispifle and at the same time will send the individual out to do his task with the strength of ten because his heart is pure and he knows God and Jesus Christ and that he Is in thought and plan of the Divine. nerves and jthoae who have weak nerves^ To trace the various causes of this condition would lead us through three channels; namely, her- idity, diet, home training and .inflii- ences. Let us start with the girl who becomes irritable at the correction of parents or teacherjs. or who shows im­ patience at trivia dilTerences ' with 4> Home Health Club B7 Dr. I >STid H. Reeder, Laporte, Indiana. PlseasP!! of Women, Tonclnded. If will perhaps aeem rather far- fetclied to many of our readers when we say that certain foods are a" causative factor in diseases peculiar to women, but nevertheless foods are a potent factor. Soincone has said, "tell me what you ^at and I will tell you what you are." We might also say, "Tell me what you eat, and how and_ when you eat it and «-e will tell you what your physical derangements are." WTien children are overfed it hastens maturity. Early maturity means "arly development of certain organs if the body which should have lain lormant until the mind and •body are sufficiently developed to handle the •Hdded responsibility. The girl who is forced into early maturity by the vise of heavy, rich and stimulating foods, »nd by being forced into school and society for which she is physically unprepared. Is laying the foundation for ill sorts of future troubles, both physically and' mentally. To undertake to control the effects of forced develop ment is like undertaking to suppress the explosion of dynamite after it has been ignited. In a large part of all the diseases peculiar to women the foundation is laid and the causative factors in operation before the girl is sixteen. Voung women and young men, whose moral training has been to avoid every act that convention might censure- never to do anything, that could be criticised by the most prudent—^but who have been left to the ravages of lascivious imaginings, will suffer func tional derangements and ill health. An impure mind although without an overt act is injurious to health. The laws of health are no respectors of persons. They place the stamp of disapproval on the debauched mind as well as on the debauched body. NERVOUSNESS.—Who doea not know what it is to be nervous? Everyone knows what nervousness means, yet few realixe that the 'nervous people m divided into, two cUss- es:, nsaielr< Jhose who have IrrlUble her associates, or. becomes hysterical at not having her 'own way and seeks to revenge offenses by doing an imprudent act. From this state it is but a. little ways to the doing of things that will later lead to regrets. THE NEURASTHENIC individual is born, and not made. Until Just re- ceiitly neurasthenia was supposed to be an acquired condition, but we know now that it is hereditary. Those who develop into real types of neurastiie- nia are those born of parents who failed to Impart to them a stable nerv ous system; in other words they are the children of parents who lived a pace that exhausted their nerve energies so tlmt they could not impart to their offspring, stable, well balancfd n<yvcs. Such children soon use up their small stock of energy and by the time they have finished school, or have a few years In business they are a nervous wreck ready to settle down In a life of invalidism. I,ook about you. and you will have no dlflieulty in picking out several girls of your acquaintnnce who have only a small store of nervy energy and who arc^ using that up as fast as they can. I (y the time they are old enough 'a assume the responsibllit'..>s of a home they are on the decline and all hut ready to break down completely. I.s there not treatment for these jioor unfortunates? There Is. While It would be impossible to give them a " new nervous system, the one they have can be strengthene<l and built up so as to give them m .Tny more years of useful life. DIET without doubt has a marked influence upon the development of any individual. Rich, highly concentrated foods hasten maturity, induces precocity and do not furnish the sys- ;em with the nece^ssary elements to build a strong/ well balanced body. Course heavy foods I build a rugged, active body which iroches its zenith early and then subsides. A well known physician says this, "Farmers and their wives die early; there is an appalling waste of life in all branches of society, but nowhere as great as in the country, due to overwork, and Improper eatinc, bread, potatoes, meat pie. cake and preserves. Only In the summer and then fo> a short time only do most farmers hav<! preen vege. ables. The fanner knows the import anre of grass for his stock liut his ••amily can live on dry food the year around." It Is well known that coun fry people, who hy all rights should he the healthiest, show hy far the Rreater percentage of sickness, than 'io the city jwople. . Ixing hours, over work, improper eating, and poorly ventilated homes are the cause. HOME TRAIM.NG «;id home environment have their influences upon the life of the yonng girl and determine to a certain degree, her physical and mental and moral make up. if the mothers of the next generation are to be strong cspable women, the fathers and mothers of this generation must do tlieir part. The farmer does not overwork a fine brood mare but some of them overwork the mothers of their children. A movement Is on foot to teach the youth in the public-schools tho truth ai>cut themselves and the functions of their bodies. WhciT this is done by competent men and women, much very much, will be done toward eliminating diseases pertaining to sex. People every where are becoming more enlightened in matters pertaining to health and happiness, and as a result the world is growing better. Health subjects which twenty years ago were unknown, or If known were tnboord, nre now b '-lUR discussed publicly, through the press, from the pulpit—everywhere. The effect for good* is remarkable, as manifested by Ix-t- ter heal'h, higher moral Ideas and Ideals, and greater efflclency and attainments. All readers of this pulillcatinn are at liherly at all limes to write for information pertaining to the subj'x:! of health. AddrVss all romnuinlrntlons to the Home Health Club. Sniin CollaRe Grove Ave., Chicago, III., with nam"- and adilres.s in full and at least four cents In postage. THK RilV.VI. MONTH A >n TIIK ROY.\l. ni.SKASi-:. Sudden changes of weather nre especially trying, and probably to none more so than to thf scrofuliii'is and con.Smnptlve. The progress of sorof- ula dnrlns'n normal Oetolier is commonly great. We never think of .serofula — its hiinrlips. rutaneous enijUlon.s. and wa.sting of the bodily substanre—without thinking; of the ereat Kood many sufferers from it have derived from Hood's Rarsapar- illa, whos" radiral and permanent eures of this one disease arc enough to make it the most famous medirlne in the world. There Is probably not a city or town where Hood's Sarsa- parllla has not proved its merit in more homes than one. In arrestiuK and completely eradicating scrofula— which Is almost as serious and as fiiiK-li to be fe»red ;i.s Its near rel .-j- tive. consumption. \E.\KI,Y 10(1 AlTil.S I> lOLA. >nmher llns Alinnt Donhled in the I'ast Year. A ye .Tr ago tola hoa.sted seme sixty aut.imobiles and about thirteen motor c.vcles. There are now nin '>ty -eight PUtoR In 'he riJy. the mniority of which. h.Tve be"n broiiclit in durinK the latter part of the summer. The later machines are owned hy: M. K Hunter. Ford: 1). A. Henrlchs. Fl.^n- 'I 'T .s; H. ?\. K '-llowH. Ford; and Dan Fry. Warren. Tli"re are also five auto deliveries iUid two trucks, most of which have l>ecn added within the past .vear, and none of which have thi-> "new "eomplotelv worn off. The motorcycle department has also Brown from i:i to If. machines. The motorcycles represented are the Indian, Kxcelsior, Imperial, Pierce. 'S'ali and Flanders. The majority are of the Pierce make and pr;>ctically :ill are giving s"<od service. Ioi.IerlI.Irow& Democratic Candidate for Secretary DI Stale will speak in lola Wednesday Evening October letti, 1912 Come Out and Hear Him » • S SCIENTIFIC nSCELLANT. • a . .« s » s « « s « s e e 9 s s s Effeellve Filtering— EnTlroBment .'an'S nrowth— Bees and rmlLH— A Drag Barbank Wanted—ilxygren In Met­ al!*—Bfeuigerleii and Zoolofdcal Ssinct«nrlc!«—Safety Olass-^EIeetric rhnrcb-IIentlngr. • . As a material for domestic filters for drinking water. Dr. M. H. Hinard of Paris, recommends a porcelain of silicate of magnesia. Tjie pores are finer, more regular and more numerous than those of ordinary porcelain- and bacteria penetrate so slightly that simple tirusbing Is sufficient to cleanse the filter. Water from the Paris municipal supply was kept run ning through one of these filters two month.s and a half day and night, nith no cleaning of the filter. Occasional comparative tests were, made- and the unflltered water showed from .">p to 1200 liaeteria per cubic ccnti- metter. but, In the filtered water none were detected. .V culture of colon bacilli containing .'l4.-..n0O ix-r cubic centimeter \vas llien introdiiceil. They were all removed hy the filler, and under city pressure the water contin- ,ucd to run sterile. The success of the carden city pInA for the famllle.i of KngllKh working- niVn was re<-OKnlze(I two or three years apo by Parliament, and aid Is lieinK Klven to the building of ideal •;nliui'l>s around Liverpool. Manchester, ami other cities. The Influence of llies(> homes o« child development has been quite asionlshlnR. Henry Vivian '•x-memher of Parliament, stales that 'lie averace <'hild of seven Is three Inches taller than the averase chihl of the same ase reared in the crowd- city, nnd at 14 tho averase difference is five inhces in helKht and \W txiiinrts in weight. The annual deatlis |.er IIH10 inh.-ihitants are only .S to !». while in some towns they reach Krnin the experiments of f. II llDojier and F. Cliittenden. Uritisli horticulturists, it is estimated that SO per cent of the pollination of hardy rirclianl fruHs Is doOe hy the hive liee.J". per cent bj- the various hiim- hle lieesand the remainder by mij:eel- laneous insects. Gooseherries. currants and rasplie.rries. Ihnuch freely self-fertile, set better fruit when visited by hces. Though much attention has been ::lven to the introduction and cnltlva- lion of medicinal plants, it appears that their improvement has been almost wholly ncKlccted. In a paper :-en<l lieforo the Indiana Academy of Science. V. \. Miller .showed that the iiropacaiion. cultivation, collecting UK I curing of Hydrastis have, been •uhjcets of" >:r>vernn)ent experiments, lint llio ureal variation in the alka- 'fijds conlainei!—from 2.73 to T.i^a per •ent. in a few months—has been over- 'ooked. During ye.irs of cultivation near Indianapolis, the drug burdock ^lain^d only In the first year—a result •ittvlhiilert to the use of seed from wild iilants only. The superiority of heavy see'ls has liecn proven, and It has heen calculated that on a certain three acres of liurdock planted thi." v''ar the e.xoh;siVe of heav.r seed would have raised the yield of ?.:{.S!>II pouiids to as much as -lO-fifiS pounds <\\q\\ Important druff plants as hen- lianennd digitalis could doubtless be !iiiich betteretl with tho production of •« uniform proportion of active alka- 'olds. Seed and plant selection, the '."•nintion and testinc of iiromisinR varieties, hybridization, ami adaptation of sollaiid climate are yet to he tried, and offer great proniL-ie. .\ possible cause of many niyst'^r- liius failure^; of metals nnd alloy.s has. been polntecr out to tlie Hritisli Insli- •nto of Metals l>y K.'F. I«»w. The ox- 'i!e-! often contained are necleeted In oheaiical analysis and overlooked in nie-haniv-al tests, but may do innch tiarm. Tho presence of the oxides in hiany instances known, have caused serious troubles.-such as the fracture •)f copper fireboxes, failure of bear- mKs. etc. The corrosion of metals especially is affected, and this shonlr; be given much consideration. • Kven platinum may he volatilized, .nnd Sir William Crookes finds that a* ISOOdcKrees C. it loses one per cent of its weight per hour. Palladium lose.-^ '•.(11107 of its weight: Iridium. O.ftOS.- biit with rhodium no loss has been dc- •r-cted. The loss of Iridium Is due to t'le production of a very volatile oxide Below nao degrees there is no Io..:s of these metals. Putting sentiment aside. P. r Mitchell in his British As.sociation ad dress, urged that every effort be made »n preserve the present small remnant of our wild animals for the sake of useful human knowledge, for zoology V- the science of the livinsr thlnsr Instead of a destroyer, man must now he R protector. j \n original punmse to make the menagerie a means of introducing new animals for human use has failed, and there is known no jm- I portant addition to domesticated ani- I inals since the remotest antiquity. i Tb« list has been Increased simply by a few birds, chiefly ornamental. The new menagerie idea Is to provide a home in which the anjmals can live hapnlly and be studied* under natural conditions, and the old. expensive iiuildings are giving way to large open spaces, in which restraint is reduced to a minimum. For the great zooloBlcal sanctuaries that are b^ing established throughout the world, the true ideal is to banish the game hunter entirel.v. In the United States ' there arc now the Yellowstone" Na- tioiial Park of more than two million acres, the Y'osemlte In California of nearly a million acres, the Grand nanon Oame Pre.serve of two million, the Superior Game and Fore.*t Preserve of nearly a million, the Mt. Olympus National Monument of half a million, besides smaller special preserves; and In Canada. Alberta has the Rocky Mountains Park. Yoho Park. Criacler Park and Jasper Park- of a total of more than nine million acres, and British Columbia has smal ler sanctuaries. In such retreats, the wild animals should cease to fear man; ' The atrengthened glass of recent Biddi^PKHMer, She makes it host who, looking / after th*^ culinary/ department^ turns l?cr back re.soiutely upon unheaitiiiui, or even suspicious, food accessories. She is economical; she knows iliat true economy does not consist in the use. of inferior meat, fiour, or baking powder. She is an earnest advocate of home made, home baked food, and has proved the truth of the statements of the experts that the best cooking in the world today is done with Royal Baking Powder. French experiments cmislsts of a iliin sheet of celluloid between two layers 'if Ki'latine. each coveieel liy a slict if K'ass. I'erfe-t adhe:-li.n i.s ^ivi-n li.v siiliniiltin)^ t!ie wliiili- to ln-avy liressiire. The c<iiii|mi:nil ;;lass is perfectly trans|i;u"rnl. and when Struck a heavy tihiw with a liaiiinn-r. stone or otlier object is :iin:ply cracked locally., witli ni> ft.vini; almiii of sliarji fraunn-nts. Su''li class slimild les.-en injuries in accidents to aul'inioliile.s. railway cars. ete. * A NiireniberK cimreh .-catlti:; IL'"" has an decrrie hiater f'>r each pew A :'.-incli iroti tnh'- enepisi •; ;i' Finajlir tiilie wound wif(i resistance wire and litis heater runs in front of the seal ind alitnc the hack of the pew ahead. Kach heater lias its own .-wilih. i.KiMiv Ti;AiiiFK.s COMIX;. !:nlire Corps Will Visil Schools Here Vext IVeek. •Supt. f. V. Ilrowii is in rei-eipl ol 11 leltei^ from Prof. Ci'tirte K. Hanler. of I.i'i'oy, slaliiiK tlial i.ll the i-acii'-rri '"f imlTi Krad*' -'ind lli ^h .schools will be ill lol.i soni>'tiiile i:ext we^k. The Iiiirpos" of (his visit is supposedly to. enijchten the I.<TO.V teachers on iii"fl'ods of craininiiis knowledge into I lie heads r-f tti'- pupils. i?ec'ause of 111.' fad that lola lias one of the beat scliool systf iiiS; in the .slatjC, the vi.sils of ij.arliy cii|e.< tiyf not jnfre'iuent. I l.iiM twf. cfiiVs si nf their teach- er.s to lol.i, to s.-<i ih" workinRS-of our UioroiiKlil.v modern school system. A I.oir on Hie Track • - of the fast express mean.-, ."eriou.s ii"iilile alicad if not removed. :-:o dop.^ • I MS.S .if apiieiiie. |i mean:; lack of vi- i;iliiy, l>>ss of s'renKtti and nei've weak ; ms.s. If ai.petit.; fails, lake I51ectric , Itiil'-ra qiiiel'.ly to overcfiiiie the caus" ; i'v toning ii)i the r.tomacli and curing I the indigestion. .Michael He.«;j:helmer j of [.iiicolii. .Veil, had been si<k over i ihte.' yiar.'i. hiil six bottles of Klec- 'iric Mlitei-. init him rijxht on his fret . a^ain. They have helped thoiisands. •They tive. pure fil'iod.'stroiij; nerves I i;<io(| dii;estion. (tiily :m cents at all IdriiK^ists. NATURE'S ESSENCE.-Extracted From Forest Plants. Nature's lan-s nre perfect, hut disease foUovrs if these law* arc not obeyed. Go straiiiht to nature for the cure, to the forest; there arc myslcrieii here that ws ean fathom for you. Take the bark of the wild-cherry tree, tiic root nf wiindrake, •lone, Ore|(on drape root, queen's'root, hloodrcot and i;oIden KCMI , ninkc a icien- tific, oon-alcoholic extract of them with just the rijiht proportion,s and you have I >octor Pierce's Coldcii nzcdical .Di.scovcry. It took Dr. Pierce, with the as<iistancc of two learned chemists, eidht years of hard work experimantinit to maice this pure (Jiyccrjc extract and olCcrative of tha greatest eBficiency and without the use of a particle of alcohol. Just the sort of remedy you need to >nake rich, red /^^s^ij^^ blood, and cure that lassitude and feelin)* of nerve exhaustion. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery "^cars the itamp of Pi' APPROVAL and has sold more larjicly in the past forty years than any other bluod purifier and stomach tonic. "Some tincio K«- I cot out of health—my stomach seetn«d to be tha n-at of tho troubk.' writei MB. EZICA WILUAM3. of Bejlecille. K «n», "1 csmnwnced to doctor with all the doctors at heme as well as witti other specialists oit stomach and difreative onrans. None secroed to df> any (rood—in fact, most of the medicines did me harm. Finally. 1 wrot« IO I)r. Pierce. BiifTalo. N. Y.. who replied, stating that I had liver com- lilaint with indifTcstion and constipation, and advised Dr. Pierce's Golden KcHicaHJiscovery and ' Pleasant Pellets.' "The "Discovery* and 'Pellet*.' have pat me on my feet a^ain*— Bccui-jd to be just what I ncedeil. I could cut hiive recovered without them." E. WujjAJts. ESQ. Dr. Plerefs Pieaaeat Pellets are for Ilrer 111*, Cat oat &o Attn coapao. wHli others of eonseeati7s date*, and praisat tliaiii at this office with the expense bonus amount Lerein >?t opposite any styla of Dietiooary selected (which covers tho items of the cost of psckiar. ezprese ^1 tnm tha factarr. checkiac. clerk hire and oliter oeceMary EXPENSE items), and recctVo your choice of these three booLi: ^ The $4.00 WEBSTERMN'>-''i'''S '"f Wcl'strr 's dictlo.nary or by •ftH 9 oxLV entirely N"-.v compilation by the world's « M.9M,A Crntrst authorities fn in l-idirtr naiversiMes; 13 twund in J DICnONARYfiill Limp Leather. flrxiST-. star'pcd jn gold on back and |j ^'lUostraiteil si.ics. prir.ted on Hildc p^rrr, vth rrA rdgrs and corn«rs * roiind'id;, stronp. oi:rafaIc. I^- •I. =; t'l.- R.-neral contrnt?. there 5 are map's .ir'd-^v'' •'Wt ociuti. il'iii'raled by threr- f color plate.;, niinr.roui stif ':r<-t.s |.v>t..n's. 14 fwi.-' cdiicitionn' rh .irt^ .-;id the Intr t U"i"-'l - ' i:-? < -n;•.t.^. Freseit % at this .O .T KC S!X CoTijec--::vo Pr^t^r.nrtry Coup?r.a ard tha Expense T Bonos of ¥ 98c i 1 me 93 .00 \t New WEB.STERIAN 1912 DICTIONARY * nuntratcd ,y with sqasra' eornrrs. ^ Coosceuliv* ICoupaos uiJ laa It is fxs -tty t'le E3 -ir as the be."-, except in th» sijle cf tiidins — \.hich ii in h:!f Irathrr. Tt<h o I i V r I Eiive- e ^ c e 3 sr •? I Bonn^ •».' Ncv» l«JIf in ptsin etoth bind- $, cramped in totd TJ and lilacic: has same r?per same illastrs- t^on«. bat.all ', 81c »»IC^O^..^^y \.\ ,h. col. f ^ IKn»'.r»ic«l „,.d pt.fs I i rli-.rt« «r,- rmi 'trd. SIX ' (Comrcnthre Conpoas and tha Exseton _ Boamof X 48c Acy Boct hs 22c Extra for PoiUce

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